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Flight 214 from Seoul, a Boeing 777-200ER with 291 passengers and 16 crew members, crash-landed at San Francisco International airport killing two passengers and injuring 182.
In this photo provided by the National Transportation Safety Board, NTSB investigators inspect the scene of the crash of Asiana Flight 214 in San Francisco, California on July 7, 2013. The Boeing 777 was en route from Shanghai with a layover in Seoul, South Korea, carrying 291 passengers. Two people died and more than 180 were injured. Pilot Lee Kang-kook had logged more than 9,000 hours on various aircraft, but only 43 hours on the Boeing 777 and was considered still in training on that aircraft. UPI.
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In this photo provided by the National Transportation Safety Board, NTSB investigators survey the interior view of the wreckage of Asiana Flight 214, in San Francisco, California on July 7, 2013. The Boeing 777 was en route from Shanghai with a layover in Seoul, South Korea, carrying 291 passengers. Two people died and more than 180 were injured. Pilot Lee Kang-kook had logged more than 9,000 hours on various aircraft, but only 43 hours on the Boeing 777 and was considered still in training on that aircraft. UPI.....
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In this photo provided by the National Transportation Safety Board, NTSB investigators inspect the scene of the crash of Asiana Flight 214 in San Francisco, California on July 7, 2013. The Boeing 777 was en route from Shanghai with a layover in Seoul, South Korea, carrying 291 passengers. Two people died and more than 180 were injured. Pilot Lee Kang-kook had logged more than 9,000 hours on various aircraft, but only 43 hours on the Boeing 777 and was considered still in training on that aircraft. UPI..
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In this photo provided by the National Transportation Safety Board, NTSB investigators inspect the scene of the crash of Asiana Flight 214 in San Francisco, California on July 7, 2013. The Boeing 777 was en route from Shanghai with a layover in Seoul, South Korea, carrying 291 passengers. Two people died and more than 180 were injured. Pilot Lee Kang-kook had logged more than 9,000 hours on various aircraft, but only 43 hours on the Boeing 777 and was considered still in training on that aircraft. UPI...
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In this photo provided by the National Transportation Safety Board, NTSB investigators inspect the scene of the crash of Asiana Flight 214 in San Francisco, California on July 7, 2013. The Boeing 777 was en route from Shanghai with a layover in Seoul, South Korea, carrying 291 passengers. Two people died and more than 180 were injured. Pilot Lee Kang-kook had logged more than 9,000 hours on various aircraft, but only 43 hours on the Boeing 777 and was considered still in training on that aircraft. UPI
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This photo released by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) on July 7, 2013 shows NTSB staff member Greg Smith examining the Asiana Flight 214 flight data recorder (left) and the cockpit voice recorder (right) in the NTSB's laboratory in Washington. The NTSB is contenting it's investigation into the flight that landed short of the runway at San Francisco International Airport killing two passenger. UPI/NTSB/Handout
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This photo released by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) on July 7, 2013 shows the Asiana Flight 214 flight data recorder (left) and the cockpit voice recorder (right) in the NTSB's laboratory in Washington. The NTSB is contenting it's investigation into the flight that landed short of the runway at San Francisco International Airport killing two passenger. UPI/NTSB/Handout
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